The book is the account of a person (the narrator and author) who has two fathers: the first was his natural father – the poor daddy - as well as the other was your father of his childhood best friend, Robert – the rich father. Both dads taught the author how to become successful but with extremely disparate approaches. It became noticeable to the publisher which father's approach produced more economic sense. Through the entire book, the writer compares equally fathers – their principles, ideas, financial practices, and degree of dynamism and how his real father, the poor and struggling but highly educated man, paled against his rich father in terms of property building and business perception. The author compares his poor dad to the people people who are constantly scampering inside the Rat Race, helplessly trapped in a vicious pattern of requiring more but never able to satisfy their very own dreams pertaining to wealth due to one obvious lack: economic literacy. They will spend a great deal time in college learning about the difficulties of the world, but have not attained any beneficial lessons regarding money, mainly because it is by no means taught at school. His wealthy dad, in comparison, represents the independently prosperous core of society who deliberately makes use of the power of organizations and their personal knowledge of taxes and accounting (or that of their economic advisers) that they can manipulate to their advantage. The book's motif reduces to two fundamental principles: a can-do attitude and fearless entrepreneurship. The author highlights these two concepts by providing multiple examples for each and focusing on the need for economic literacy, the way the power of companies contribute to making the rich even wealthier, minding small businesses00, overcoming road blocks by not really fostering apathy, fear, cynicism and other adverse attitudes, and recognizing the characteristics of human beings and how their preconceived thoughts and childhood hamper all their financial freedom goals.